(v. t.) To distribute, or parcel out in parts or portions; or to distribute to each individual concerned; to assign as a share or lot; to set apart as one's share; to bestow on; to grant; to appoint; as, let every man be contented with that which Providence allots him.
(1) After weeks of battling both in the press and in Albany’s back rooms, $300m was allotted in the state budget to fund pre-K in New York City.
(2) [The EC number of the toxin (EC 184.108.40.206) has been allotted by the Nomenclature Committee of IUB, but has not yet been published.]
(3) Participants in the study were 10,741 men aged 34-61 at the onset, that were allotted to a study group of 2,955 men (Group B) examined by standardized methods in 1967-'68 (Stage I), 1970-'71 (Stage II), 1974-'76 (Stage III) and 1979-'81 (Stage IV) and three control groups, Group C (2,744 men), Group A (2,755 men) and Group D (2,287 men) examined in Stage II, III and IV respectively.
(4) I don’t think, at least in Iowa, her almost celebrity status over some of the others gets her any type of advantage.” Palin confused many onlookers with the directions taken in her remarks, which featured a freewheeling preamble of almost 10 minutes – half the time allotted to each speaker.
(5) Three appointments, 1 week apart, were alloted for treatment.
(6) These properties distinguish it from those other beta-lactamases that have been allotted to classes on the basis of their amino sequences.
(7) Material is allotted them not by whether it is true but by whether they might like it.
(8) Newly hatched chicks were allotted to five different climatic treatment groups (28 to 32, 32 to 34, 34 to 35, 35 to 37, and 37 to 40 C) for 2 days after hatch during which feed and water were withheld.
(9) David Spilsbury Birmingham • One view of the future: we are to leave Nato, abandon our nuclear deterrent, cultivate our allotments and become a new potato republic on the northern fringe of Europe.
(10) The batch of 147 undergraduate medical students (Group I) were trained in maternal and child health (MCH) by allotting them families study wherein either pregnant lady or a new born child was present.
(11) A total of 600 Bosbek day-old broiler chicks (Akropong Farms, Kumasi, Ghana) were randomly allotted to six dietary treatments containing 0, 5, 7.5, 10, 12.5, and 15% palm kernel cake (PKC), respectively.
(12) Can it focus on a war when it’s busy allotting prime lands to its officer cadre?
(13) Reportedly, her teleprompter conked out, inadvertently taking thousands of fresh “Obama Teleprompter” jokes with it, so she ad libbed, ultimately going 10 minutes over her allotted time while hurling out rewarmed zingers and bewildering anecdotes.
(14) However, there are also strains from cattle which cannot be allotted to one of the known host-specific varieties and also strains which belong to the host-specific variety hominis.
(15) A total of 212 patients with acute sports injuries were allotted at random to treatment with 20 mg tenoxicam daily, 20 piroxicam daily or a placebo for ten days.
(16) It is also confirmed that magnitude of permeability-area (PA) products for permeation of purified sucrose or mannitol into brain varies inversely with the length of time allotted for tracer circulation in the bloodstream.
(17) Angus (A), A X Hereford (H) and Tarentaise X HA heifers (n = 103) were stratified by age and weight within breed-type and location of birth and allotted randomly to the following treatments: 1) heifers exposed to mature bulls (T1; n = 52) or 2) heifers isolated from bulls (T2; n = 51).
(18) In the allotted interview space, a meeting room swathed in white fabric to cover the swirly carpet, the atmosphere was cheerful, but tense.
(19) Bulls or testosterone-treated cows (TTC) were introduced to cows, randomly allotted to one of four groups, within 72 h postpartum.
(20) Having named his cabinet, the new prime minister spends Sunday afternoon tending to his allotment.
(n.) A part or portion; a share; hence, an indefinite quantity, degree, or extent, degree, or extent; as, a deal of time and trouble; a deal of cold.
(n.) The process of dealing cards to the players; also, the portion disturbed.
(n.) Distribution; apportionment.
(n.) An arrangement to attain a desired result by a combination of interested parties; -- applied to stock speculations and political bargains.
(n.) The division of a piece of timber made by sawing; a board or plank; particularly, a board or plank of fir or pine above seven inches in width, and exceeding six feet in length. If narrower than this, it is called a batten; if shorter, a deal end.
(n.) Wood of the pine or fir; as, a floor of deal.
(n.) To divide; to separate in portions; hence, to give in portions; to distribute; to bestow successively; -- sometimes with out.
(n.) Specifically: To distribute, as cards, to the players at the commencement of a game; as, to deal the cards; to deal one a jack.
(v. i.) To make distribution; to share out in portions, as cards to the players.
(v. i.) To do a distributing or retailing business, as distinguished from that of a manufacturer or producer; to traffic; to trade; to do business; as, he deals in flour.
(v. i.) To act as an intermediary in business or any affairs; to manage; to make arrangements; -- followed by between or with.
(v. i.) To conduct one's self; to behave or act in any affair or towards any one; to treat.
(v. i.) To contend (with); to treat (with), by way of opposition, check, or correction; as, he has turbulent passions to deal with.
(1) You lot have got real issues to talk about and deal with.
(2) Theresa May signals support for UK-EU membership deal Read more Faull’s fix, largely accepted by Britain, also ties the hands of national governments.
(3) But RWE admitted it had often only been able to retain customers with expired contracts by offering them new deals with more favourable conditions.
(4) 2.35pm: West Ham co-owner David Sullivan has admitted that a deal to land Miroslav Klose is unlikely to go through following the striker's star performances in South Africa.
(5) McDonald said cutting better deals with suppliers and improving efficiency as well as raising some prices had only partly offset the impact of sterling’s fall against the dollar.
(6) The new Somali government has enthusiastically embraced the new deal and created a taskforce, bringing together the government, lead donors (the US, UK, EU, Norway and Denmark), the World Bank and civil society.
(7) Video games specialist Game was teetering on the brink of collapse on Friday after a rescue deal put forward by private equity firm OpCapita appeared to have been given the cold shoulder by lenders who are owed more than £100m.
(8) "There is a serious risk that a deal will be agreed between rich countries and tax havens that would leave poor countries out in the cold.
(9) He also deals with the incidence, conservative and surgical treatment of osteo-arthrosis in old age and with the possibilities of its prevention.
(10) However, he has also insisted that North Korea live up to its own commitments, adhere to its international obligations and deal peacefully with its neighbours.
(11) I hope I can play a major part in really highlighting the need for far more extensive family violence training within all organisations that deal with women and children, including the police and the department of human services,” Batty said.
(12) Earlier this month, Khamenei insisted that all sanctions be lifted immediately on a deal being reached, a condition that the US State Department dismissed.
(13) These results indicate that the hormonal status should be taken into consideration in studies dealing with platelet MAO activity in depressed women.
(14) From the social economic point of view nosocomial infections represent a very important cost factor, which could be reduced to great deal by activities for prevention of nosocomial infection.
(15) Faisal Abu Shahla, a senior official in Fatah, an organisation responsible for a good deal of repression of its own when it was in power, accuses Hamas of holding 700 political prisoners in Gaza as part of a broad campaign to suppress dissent.
(16) On Friday, a spokesperson for China’s foreign ministry appeared to confirm those fears, telling reporters that the joint declaration, a deal negotiated by London and Beijing guaranteeing Hong Kong’s way of life for 50 years, “was a historical document that no longer had any practical significance”.
(17) Under a revised deal most people are now being vetted on time, but charges for the service have had to rise from £12 and free vetting for volunteers, to £28 for a standard disclosure and £33 for an advanced disclosure.
(18) I know I have the courage to deal with all the sniping but you worry about the effects on your family."
(19) The present study deals with 832 ossicular chain reconstruction procedures performed in 655 patients from January 1975 to December 1985.
(20) The former Stoke City manager Pulis had reportedly been left frustrated by the club failing to push through deals for various players he targeted to strengthen the Palace squad.